Metabolic Acidosis Cirrhosis

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http://simplenaturalandhomeremedies.b... Metabolic syndrome : It's a health condition that everyone's talking about. Although it was only identified less than 20 years ago, metabolic syndrome is as widespread as pimples and the common cold . According to the American Heart Association, 47 million Americans have it. That's almost a staggering one out of every six people. The syndrome runs in families and is more common among African-Americans, Hispanics, Asians, and Native Americans. The risks of developing metabolic syndrome increases as you age. http://youtu.be/M5nnLEi4-iA

Hepatorenal Syndrome

A complication of end-stage liver disease which occurs in patients who have chronic liver dysfunction with cirrhosis and ascites and also in acute liver failure. In hepatorenal syndrome (HRS) there is impaired renal function which is often precipitated by events lowering blood pressure.[ 1 ] A number of factors can precipitate hepatorenal syndrome, including infections, alcoholic hepatitis and bleeding.[ 2 ] HRS is a common complication of end-stage liver disease. The incidence of HRS is unknown. However, it is estimated that 35-40% of patients with end-stage liver disease and ascites eventually develop HRS. Diagnostic criteria for hepatorenal syndrome[ 4 ] HRS is essentially a diagnosis of exclusion - ie there is an absence of other identifiable causes of renal failure.The diagnostic criteria have been defined as follows: Criteria for diagnosis of hepatorenal syndrome in cirrhosis Serum creatinine >1.5 mg/dL (133 mol/L). Absence of hypovolaemia as defined by no sustained improvement of renal function (creatinine decreasing to <133 mol/L) following at least two days of diuretic withdrawal (if on diuretics), and volume expansion with albumin at 1 g/kg/day up to a maximum of 100 g/d Continue reading >>

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  1. Ketosis breath

    I'm starting a diet that will have me in ketosis. Exactly how bad am I going to smell, and is there anything I can do about it besides chew gum?

  2. —Anonymous

    Gross. Stay in the fucking house.

  3. —Anonymous

    What made you decide to destroy your muscle tissue instead of eating sensibly?

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VISIT: http://livercirrhosis.vital101.com How To Cure Liver Cirrhosis Naturally - Liver Cirrhosis Natural Treatment - Liver Cirrhosis Diet What is cirrhosis of the liver? Cirrhosis is a condition that results from permanent damage or scarring of the liver. This leads to a blockage of blood flow through the liver and prevents normal metabolic and regulatory processes. What are the major causes of cirrhosis? The major causes of cirrhosis are as follows: - Chronic alcoholism. - Viral infections caused by chronic viral hepatitis (types B, C and D). - Metabolic diseases such as alpha-1-antitrypsin deficiency, galactosemia and glycogen storage disorders. - inherited diseases such as Wilson disease and hemochromatosis. - Biliary cirrhosis resulting from diseases such as primary biliary cirrhosis (PBC) and primary sclerosing cholangitis (PSC). - Toxic hepatitis caused by severe reactions to prescribed drugs or prolonged exposure to environmental toxins. - repeated bouts of heart failure with liver congestion. What are some early symptoms of cirrhosis? People in the early stages of cirrhosis have few symptoms. Some symptoms an individual may notice include: - Loss Of Appetite. - Nausea. - Weight Loss. - Fatigue. - Weakness. - Exhaustion. What happens as liver function decreases? As liver function decreases, fewer proteins such as albumin are produced resulting in fluid accumulation in the legs (edema) or abdomen (ascites). Individuals with cirrhosis may bleed and bruise easily due to a decrease in proteins required for blood clotting. Some people may even experience intense itching due to products that are deposited in the skin. More information at: http://livercirrhosis.vital101.com How To Cure Liver Cirrhosis Naturally - Liver Cirrhosis Natural Treatment - Liver Cirrhosis Diet

Alterations In Arterial Blood Parameters In Patients With Liver Cirrhosis And Ascites

Int J Med Sci 2007; 4(2):94-97. doi:10.7150/ijms.4.94 Alterations in Arterial Blood Parameters in Patients with Liver Cirrhosis and Ascites Konstantinos Charalabopoulos1,2, Dimitrios Peschos3, Leonidas Zoganas4, George Bablekos4, Christos Golias1, Alexander Charalabopoulos1, Dimitrios Stagikas1, Angi Karakosta1, Athanasios Papathanasopoulos5, George Karachalios2, Anna Batistatou3 1. Department of Physiology, Clinical Unit, Medical Faculty, University of Ioannina, Ioannina, Greece. 2. Department of Medicine, Red Cross Hospital, Athens, Greece. 3. Department of Pathology, Medical Faculty, University of Ioannina, Ioannina, Greece. 4. Department of Thoracic Surgery, Red Cross Hospital, Athens, Greece. 5. Department of Medicine, Gastroenterology Unit, Medical Faculty, University of Ioannina, Ioannina, Greece. This is an open access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution (CC BY-NC) License . See for full terms and conditions. Charalabopoulos K, Peschos D, Zoganas L, Bablekos G, Golias C, Charalabopoulos A, Stagikas D, Karakosta A, Papathanasopoulos A, Karachalios G, Batistatou A. Alterations in Arterial Blood Parameters in Patients with Liver Cirrhosis a Continue reading >>

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  1. Frentzke

    I'm curious to hear the experiences of others with distance running while being Keto. I'm in the second week of training for a half marathon in April. I've had no problem running 3 miles fasted for around 22 hours, but I'm interested in the possible need to fuel with fat on longer runs. Last October I completed a 10k after doing a fat fast for 5 days and then the morning of the race ate three eggs fried in a ton of butter. I actually beat my best training time by a decent amount with this plan, but 13.1 miles could require a different strategy. Thanks for any tips and Keto on!

  2. bodwest

    Check this podcast out - it has information that should be very helpful: https://blog.bulletproof.com/102-extreme-endurance-training-and-ketosis-with-ben-greenfield-podcast/

  3. Jacquie

    I think @trekkin1 is a keto long distance runner and @Emacfarland is a shorter keto distance runner. Hopefully, they will chime in soon with lots of good information.

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Acid-base And Potassium Disorders In Liver Disease.

Acid-base and potassium disorders in liver disease. Division of Nephrology and Hypertension, Department of Medicine, The Feinberg School of Medicine, Northwestern University, Chicago, IL 60611, USA. [email protected] Acid-base and potassium disorders occur frequently in the setting of liver disease. As the liver's metabolic function worsens, particularly in the setting of renal dysfunction, hemodynamic compromise, and hepatic encephalopathy, acid-base disorders ensue. The most common acid-base disorder is respiratory alkalosis. Metabolic acidosis alone or in combination with respiratory alkalosis also is common. Acid-base disorders in patients with liver disease are complex. The urine anion gap may help to distinguish between chronic respiratory alkalosis and hyperchloremic metabolic acidosis when a blood gas is not available. A negative urine anion gap helps to rule out chronic respiratory alkalosis. In this disorder a positive urine anion gap is expected owing to suppressed urinary acidification. Distal renal tubular acidosis occurs in autoimmune liver disease such as primary biliary cirrhosis, but often is a functional defect from impaired distal sodium delivery. Potassium Continue reading >>

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  1. stacy0912

    i remember reading in atkins book (92 version) that if the urine is dark then your in ketosis...well, my urine was dark until today..and maybe other days it may be dark but once or twice it isn't...if someone is in ketosis is it always dark? does that mean i'm not in it anymore? i've been wondering if i may have fallen out of it by hitting 30 carbs daily here and there. it's my TOM this week so my weight hasn't changed AT ALL, 2 weeks now. this happened last month where there was no weight change for 2 weeks during the pms time but the following week i caught up to lose my 15 pounds a month goal....if any one has suggestions or ideas on this subject i'll gladly appreciate it...

  2. MyJourney

    I dont know about dark urine. My urine is never dark because I drink large amounts of water and I am certainly in ketosis. Darker urine, from what I understand, is a sign of dehydration. Perhaps you are thinking of a darker reading on a ketone strip?

  3. stacy0912

    no, i never have used the strips. i do remember reading that there are two ways of telling if your in ketosis if you don't use the strips, one was the color of urine and the other was the low carb 'bad breath'..i drink 80 oz of water a day, sometimes only 60-70 so i don't think i'm dehydrated...

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